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HOME > KNOW YOUR SAREES

KNOW YOUR SAREES

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Assam Silk
Assam Silk is also popular as Muga Silk Sarees, the main beauty of the Saree is the fine Resham works and Border is separately weaved and stitched. Despite of Cream to Beige shades of Assam Silk, dyed Colors are also in much demands.
Baluchari Silk
Baluchari Silk Saree originated in a small village Baluchar in Murshidabad,West Bengal. It is a hand woven saree using richly dyed silk which takes more than weeks to weave one Saree. The special attraction of the Saree is the Resham or Zari works inspired by Indian Mythology and Traditional Motifs. The Soft and shine Silk is adorned by most of the women across the world.
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Bomkai
Bomkai concept of Sarees are a part of the Orissan culture. The main steps in the manufacturing of Bomkai include dyeing, dressing the loom, as well as weaving. Materials used include pit loom, dye vats, thread, cotton/silk or dyes. While Orissa still makes use of the Jaala technique for creating certain unique pieces of Bomkai and retaining the original flavor of the craft. The Ratha Chakra motifs to Temple Borders portrays the culture of Orissa.
Dupion Silk
Dupion silk also known as Douppioni, is made up of raw silk. The method of production uses a smooth fine yarn in the warp and random yarn in the weft which produces a textured slub that runs through the plain weave fabric. The crisp and sheer texture adds the beauty in it.
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Gadwal
The origin of Gadwal Sarees can be traced back to about two hundred years ago. Gadwal sarees were handwoven in fine cotton with pure zari borders, and later on in fine silks too. The borders and pallu are woven in silk and distinctively contrasted. The borders are interlocked with the body in a “Korvai”. Buy Gadwals, the heritage weaves of Telegana.
Garad Silk
Garad Silk is manufactured from Tussar or Mulberry Silk and is not dyed to retain the natural color of silk. The color white/cream is regarded as a symbol of purity; hence women prefer to wear a Garad Saree for special occasions and religious ceremonies. Bengali women prefer not to stitch a fall in these sarees to preserve its sacred quality and wear it in its purest form. The Saree feels like a paper Silk Sarees.
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Kanchipuram
The name "Kanchipuram" is taken from its Origin Kanchipuram a small village in tamil Nadu. It is also known as Kanchi Silk/ Kanjivaram Silk saree. Sarees are distinguished by their wide contrast borders, temple borders, checks, stripes and floral (buttas) are traditional designs found on a Kanchipuram sarees. The patterns and designs in the kanchipuram sarees were inspired with images and scriptures in South Indian temples or natural features like leaves, birds and animals.
Kantha Stitch
Kantha one of the finest craftsmanship of Bengal. The pure artistic embroidery work with multiple colored threads ornaments the look. Fully hand woven on pure Tussar or Bangalore silks, also embroidered over blended silks now a days. The specialty of the Saree is the loose threads, knots, stencil marks and designs from the cultured soil.
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Katan Silk
Banarasi Katan Silk Sarees ... It is a plain woven fabric with pure silk threads and consists of two threads twisted together. Katan is mostly used for the warp of light fabrics. It is the most widely used fabric in pure hand woven Banarasi Sarees. The intricate designs, mostly floral with Zari Weaves sometimes Minakari works make it one of the most popular Saree amongst women.
Pochampally
The weaving process of the traditional Pochampally Ikkat Sarees is said to be brought from the small town of Pochampally,Chirala. Ikkat are normally of two types –single ikkat, where only the warp is tie-dyed and interwoven with the weft, which is either uncolored or has only one basic color; and double Ikkats where both, warp and weft are tie-dyed and positioned in such a way that they work together to create the specific design with that signature. The geometric pattern of weave beautifies the whole Saree.
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Tant Jamdani
Jamdani is a hand loom woven fabric made of cotton, which was historically referred to as muslin. The Jamdani weaving tradition is of Bengal origin. Whether figured or flowered, jamdani is a woven fabric in cotton. This is a supplementary weft technique of weaving, where the artistic motifs are produced by a non-structural weft. Jamdanis are popularly known as Dhakai Jamdani or simply Dhakai.
Tussar Silk
Tussar Silk Sarees are one of the favorite Sarees of Indian Women because of its pure jute like texture. The Silk generally comes in beige shades however prints and dyes are also seen in these Sarees which makes them more beautiful. The uneven texture and rich fabric are the specialty of the collection.
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Uppada/Opara Silk
Uppada or Opara handloom Sarees are popular for their unique designs. Usually Opara sarees are made by the cotton warp and weft. The artisans also use a lot of zari work in the exquisite designs of Uppada Silk Sarees. Jamdani made in Uppada has two weavers working on a single loom and weaving delicate and beautiful designs on the fabric by zari work.
Banarasi Silk
Banarasi Silk (also known as Benarasi Silk) is a fine variant of Silk originating from the city of Varanasi Banarasi sarees are available in a host of colours and are known more for the gold and silver zari work that adorns them. Banarasi sarees can be categorized into four distinct varieties, namely pure silk (katan), organza (kora) with zari and silk, georgette and shattir. Of these, the pure silk variety is the most renown. On the basis of design, Banarasi sarees are also classified into jangla, tanchoi, vaskat, cutwork, tissue and butidar.
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